Alright, Now What? puts an intersectional feminist lens on stories that make you wonder “Why is this still happening?” Through expert interviews, we explore systemic roots and strategies for change that will move us closer to the goal of gender justice.
Hosted by Andrea Gunraj of the Canadian Women’s Foundation.
Listen wherever you get your podcast content: Amazon Music | Spotify | Apple Podcasts | Google Podcasts | Anchor | Pocket Casts | RadioPublic
Contact us: firstname.lastname@example.org
Signal for Help is a special podcast series from the Canadian Women’s Foundation and award-winning women journalists, Media Girlfriends. Featuring interviews with survivors and experts, we’ll explore how everyday people can better support survivors of gender-based violence.
Hosted by Nana aba Duncan of Media Girlfriends.
Listen wherever you get your podcast content: Amazon Music | Spotify | Apple Podcasts | Google Podcasts | Captivate | PODash | Pocket Casts | TuneIn
The Indige-Health Hub at the Canadian Women’s Foundation, connects Indigenous youth from all across Turtle Island or so-called Canada. The youth strive to bring together communities to talk about what healthy relationships look and feel like. Two years ago, this hub became a youth-led group and since then has developed some really unique resources relevant to the diverse communities many continue to be a part of. The goal of the Indige-Health Hub podcast is to come together for community, connection, a place to learn, a place to listen, to grow, gain new experiences, and cultural insights. This project is one that continues to uplift, and empower Indigenous youth to share their voices and experiences. To step into, and own their power. Resonating on the differences amongst, but also the shared passion and knowledge each person holds that joins the circle.
This episode is the fourth and final of the first Indige-Health Hub series, and although we as a team did not set colonial deadlines or standards for how long this journey would continue, four seems fitting. It honours the four directions, four sacred medicines, and four ways of being: physical, emotional, spiritual, and intellectual. This episode highlights insights that are incredibly valuable in relation to spirituality, culture, kinship, connection, gender, access and Trans/Queer/Two-spirit empowerment. It was recorded live on the traditional territory of the Anishinabeg/Algonquin Peoples, or in so-called Ottawa, ON – at the Shock Proofing Communities Summit 2023. Eight guests came together in a roundtable ceremony to share their unique experiences.
This episode is the third of the series and wellness was a topic that is central to the Indige-Health Hub itself. Healing and health of all kinds (mental, physical, emotional, spiritual) should be talked about more to work towards ending the stigma, and especially wellness methods that may work or not work, for Indigenous kin. Being open and honest about where one is at in regards to health is crucial, for not only youth, but for all. With special guest Shelby Soney.
This episode is the second of the series and the youth really wanted to honour all that art does for Indigenous communities and also how it can allow healing of the spirit. Indigenous peoples have been artists since time immemorial, and art ranges from physical painting, drawing, or beading and also song, dance, media, and other forms. Indigenous art is constantly evolving and creating opportunities for folk to connect, grow, and inspire. With special guest Darlene Isaac.
This episode is the first of the Indige-Health Hub series, and aims to shed light and insight on Indigenous language revitalization- specifically on some of the nuances, challenges, but also the joy that comes with it. With special guest Sherry Copenance.